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Everett Piper

Everett Piper

Everett Piper (, @dreverettpiper), a columnist for The Washington Times, is a former university president and radio host. He is the author of “Not a Daycare: The Devastating Consequences of Abandoning Truth” (Regnery). He can be reached at

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Articles by Everett Piper

Protesters burn an American flag in downtown Portland, Ore., July 4, 2020. Portland police say more than 12 people were arrested early Sunday after throwing fireworks and mortars as they clashed with police during the latest rally decrying police brutality. (Beth Nakamura/The Oregonian via AP)

America burns while our schools hold the match

Your teacher unions and many of their members march in solidarity with Marxists while they malign capitalism. They defend the destruction of Antifa. They applaud the divisiveness of BLM. Published July 18, 2020

Illustration on the single origin of the human race by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

‘Race is a lie. Stop believing it’

We are made in the image of God. He designed us and defined us, and when we compromise His description of who we are we not only compromise the dignity of man but also denigrate the very definition of God. Published June 5, 2020

Democratic presidential candidate former Vice President Joe Biden speaks during a caucus night event in Las Vegas, Feb. 22, 2020. (AP Photo/John Locher) **FILE**

Science-denying Joe Biden

Never mind that it is former Vice President Joe Biden who denies the genetic fact that human life begins at conception. Never mind that it is Mr. Biden who denies the biological reality of what it means to be a male and female. Published May 22, 2020

People watch from shore as the sun sets at Lake Hefner, Monday, April 27, 2020, in Oklahoma City.  (AP Photo/Sue Ogrocki)

Okie wisdom is pure gold

The bottom line for us in Oklahoma is that we are a people of hard work and hard truths. We try our best to model both of these virtues in thought, word and deed as we go about our daily lives. Published May 9, 2020

Illustration on the threat to liberty in the pandemic climate by Alexander Hunter (After Herblock) /The Washington Times

Freedom hangs in the balance during this election season

During this election season, we must decide what kind of people we will be. What kind of nation will we leave our children? What is our highest good? What do we value most? Will we, henceforth, be a free people, or will we be safe? Published May 2, 2020

Illustration on the global relevance of the Resurrection by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

It’s Easter. Read your Bible.

This song is 50 years old. Many of you have never heard it, or at least you think you haven't. But if you listen carefully, something about its lyrics might sound vaguely familiar. Something about its melody might rekindle emotions long-forgotten. Something about its message might stir your soul. Published April 12, 2020

Illustration on faith in trying times by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

It’s Palm Sunday. Take a nap. It will be OK.

"Then he got into the boat and [they] followed him. Suddenly a furious storm came up ... [and the disciples shouted] Lord save us! He asked them, why are you afraid? He then rebuked the wind and the waves ... And they marveled, saying, 'What sort of man is this!'" -- St. Matthew Published April 5, 2020

Illustration on question on the coronavirus by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times

Why do elected officials dismiss positive information about coronavirus pandemic?

Dr. Eran Bendavid and Dr. Jay Bhattacharya, professors of medicine at Stanford University, published an article in the March 24 edition of The Wall Street Journal, stating the following: "Fear of Covid-19 is based on an estimated mortality rate of 2% to 4% ... We believe this estimate is deeply flawed." Published March 29, 2020

Students receive meals and books from Calhoun City Schools staff and volunteers outside their homes in Calhoun, Georgia on Thursday, March 19, 2020. The school district recently shuttered its doors in an effort to slow the spread of coronavirus, but bus drivers still drive their normal routes to deliver hot meals to an area where 60% of students qualify for free and reduced-price lunch. (AP Photo/Angie Wang)

Neutralize COVID-19 hysteria with faith and kindness toward neighbors

Ray Comfort, in his book "Spurgeon Gold: Pure and Refined," describes Charles Haddon Spurgeon, the 19th-century preacher who ministered in the streets of London during the cholera pandemic of 1854. Spurgeon's words, says Mr. Comfort, were pure and refined. Published March 22, 2020

Popping the Virus Balloon Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times

Exaggerating coronavirus doomsday scenario ignores other tragedies

As of the writing of this column, over 1600 people have contracted the coronavirus in the United States. There have been 49 deaths in a nation of more than 300 million people. As a percentage of the total population, that is statistically, about zero. Published March 15, 2020